junio 17, 2008

Ciencia e ideología

A Juan Orlando Pérez González se le ocurrió preguntar retóricamente: ¿Quién dijo que usted tenía que dar dinero para los Cuadernos Martianos? (Tribuna de La Habana, diciembre 22 de 1995). No tuvo en cuenta que los autores de los cuadernos, Fintio Vitier y su media naranja Cina, no tenían sentido de la retórica. Por aquella ocurrencia el Partido se llevó también en la golilla al director de Tribuna (Ángel Zúñiga), a la subdirectora (Argentina Jiménez) y a la jefa de redacción (María Elena Pacheco). Pérez González siguió por el camino correcto y hasta se apareció en septiembre pasado a la conferencia de LASA (Montreal), con chaleco inglés por la Universidad de Sunderland, para disertar sobre «la representación del cambiante liderazgo en la prensa cubana». No tuvo en cuenta que este año se elegía el Consejo Nacional de la Unión de Periodista de Cuba (UPEC), donde repitieron el actual presidente Tubal Páez y otros 16 de los 40 miembros, quienes promedian casi 50 años de edad y el primero de julio escogen entre ellos a los 11 miembros de la presidencia. Quizás pueda considerarse cambiante que el más joven, Randy Alonso, de 38 años (foto), quede uncido al septuagenario Juan Marrero.

220 comentarios:

1 – 200 de 220   Más reciente›   El más reciente»
tribuno de la habana dijo...

Marrero está en la comisión de ética con el perro rabioso Pedro Martínez Pírez

decano interino dijo...

en la facultad de periodismo están fijos solo miriam, maritrini, garcía luis, orlando y alguien más, creo que el mesaredondero Garcés. Los demás son adjuntos

La Poderosa dijo...

El decano interino esta mas desinformado que Radio Mambi. Debia saber que Juan Orlando esta "emigrado" en Londres hace un par de añitos, bien lejos del Miami que le aterra, dejandole saber a todo el mundo que el es todavia un hombrecito de izquierdas.

Perez Serante dijo...

A proposito, no se publica en ninguna parte la muerte de las dos gente en Sagua. Ayer fue la noticia en los medios de Miami, hoy esta en Granma. Que pasó con el blog de al lado que cuenta hasta los minutos de antelacion con que se adelanta a Encuentro en la Red y el Herald para colgar una insulsa y previsible declaracion de la Union Europea? Hay que ponerse las pilas o no le van a dar el grant de USAID.

Ortega y Alamino dijo...

!!!!PERO VARELA!!!! sigues entrando aqui.....que cara mas dura tienes compadre.

ex tribunera dijo...

juan orlando, y muchos otros que hemos emigrado seguimos siendo de izquierdas. eso no tiene nada que ver con defender el castrocomunismo. las asociaciones a veces son odiosas, como la de cubano en miami es igual a mafia (un disparate, claro). también lo es decir si eres de izquierdas comulgas con la mierda cubana.

Mauricio Baroja dijo...

He aquí una evidencia de que este blog es más que nada, un sitio para los ataques personales sin sentido.
J. O. no se “apareció” en LASA; como en todo evento académico, hubo un comité de selección que escogió las ponencias que se presentarían. Ya en los tiempos en que los mickeys hablaron de dicha conferencia, sacaron a colación la ponencia de Pérez González.
En aquella ocasión también ironizaron sobre el traje, vestido de lord inglés, creo que dijeron. Lo que ya es un poco obsesivo. Además, convendría que revisaran sus referencias, sobre todo porque me parece que siguen con la idea de que los lores se visten todavía como en la época victoriana.
De todas formas, la inclusión de este investigador está traída por los pelos, pues como dicen por acá en algunos comentarios, J.O. ya no está en la Facultad de Periodismo, ni siquiera en Cuba.
¿Entonces, cuál es el verdadero propósito de este post? ¿Criticar el Consejo Nacional de la UPEC o denigrar a una persona que nada tiene que ver con tal organización?
En buen cubano, es un post “para joder” ¿no?

Intri Gado dijo...

¿Es auténtico lo que dicen ustedes en el blog de Ferrer? Aclaren la cosa, señores que esto está muy raro...

Taoro dijo...

Miquis:
Les permito que se metan con Juan Orlando, Angelito, Argentina, Maria Elena, Tubal, etc.
Pero con Randy.... !!!NO!!!.
Ese pobre muchacho ya tiene bastante con ser pinareño, tener cráteres en la jeta, traumatismo en las siete vértebras cervicales de la zona del cuello y parálisis faciales en su sonrisa cuando entrevista al comediante en jefe.

Anónimo dijo...

Copiado del blog generacion asere
please aclaren etooooo:

ASERES, GRACIAS POR EL APOYO DE SIEMPRE PERO QUEREMOS COMUNICARLES QUE A PARTIR DE ESTE MIERCOLES LOS MIQUIS DEJARON DE EXISTIR COMO BLOG. SI LA PAGINA SIGUE EN LA RED ES PORQUE “ALGUIEN” LE CAMBIO LA CONTRASEÑA A NUESTRO SITIO. NOSOTROS IBAMOS A CERRAR ANOCHE EL BLOG Y NO PUDIMOS. NUESTRA CONTRASEÑA ORIGINAL NOS REMITIA A UNA PAGINA DE BLOGGER QUE NO ERA LA NUESTRA. POR TANTO, NO PUDIMOS HACERLO. QUIEN FUE, NO SABEMOS. NINGUNO DE LOS TRES QUE CONOCIAMOS ESA CONTRASEÑA DICE QUE FUE. DE TODAS FORMAS, HAY QUE VER SI ESE “ALGUIEN” SIGUE PUBLICANDO. PERO TE ANUNCIAMOS OFICIALMENTE QUE LOS MIQUIS DEJARON DE EXISTIR COMO PROYECTO. LO QUE VENGA DESPUES ES UN FRAUDE. GRACIAS POR TODO. UNO DE LOS EX MIQUIS.

18 de junio de 2008 9:28 a.m.

Ortega y Alamino dijo...

!!!ESE FUE VARELA!!!...lo publico por el Imparcial Digital tambien.
!!!DIOS MIO!!!....que hacer con este hombre?.

Diavolo dijo...

Los Miquis han muerto.

VIVAN LOS MIQUIS!!!!

Anónimo dijo...

Miguel Fernandez ha enloquecido. Es increible esto. Y sigue contestando todo bajo el anonimo de Ortega y Alamino.
Vivir para ver.

Anónimo dijo...

MIGUEL, MARICON,
ACUERDATE DE GIRON

Anónimo dijo...

MIGUEL FERNANDEZ ES CHERNA. UN VIEJO EMPEDERNIDO Y ENFERMO QUE ESTA ENAMORADO DE VARELA Y POR ESO LO MIENTA SIEMPRE EN SUS ANONIMOS:
ORTEGA Y ALAMINO
NEMERSON
LA PODEROSA
Y OTROS MAS

TIENE UNA IDEA FIJA CON EL Y YA LO PUSO EN LA GRAFICA DEL POST "MAQUINANDO" ESCRITO POR ROLANDO NAPOLES PERO ALTERADO POR MIGUEL.

MIGUEL LES ROBO LA CONTRASENA DEL BLOG A NADAY Y NAPOLES Y AHORA QUIERES SEGUIR POSTEANDO A NOMBRE DE ELLOS PERO ESO ES UNA MIERDA QUE NO LE PODEMOS PERMITIR EN LA BLOGOSFERA.

MIGUEL ES EL DELINCUENTE
EL ASISTENTE DE LA OFICINA DE EUSEBIO LEAL NO APRENDIO OTRA COSA A HACER QUE ESTAS MARICONADAS.

MIGUEL... DEJA YA TU MASCARA COBARDE Y PIDELE PERDON A NADAY Y NAPOLES POR LO QUE HICISTE Y VETE DE LOS MIKIS QUE TU NO ERES UN MIKI LEGITIMO!!!!

Anónimo dijo...

oyeeeee
oyeeeee
aurra-rra
aurra-rra
bom-bom-chie-chie-chie
bom-bom-chie-chie-cha
naday y napoles
naday y napoles
ra-ra-ra!!!

Ortega y Alamino dijo...

Varela:
Ortega y Alamino soy yo. No es Miguel Fdez. Dijistes ayer que no entrarias mas nunca en este blog pero veo que no tienes palabra. Bueno, tonto de mi si llegue a pensar que una persona sin prestigio, ni moral como tu podría tener palabra.....

Ortega y Alamino dijo...

Los cuatro comentarios anteriores al mio fueron escritos todos por Varela.....ahi pueden calcular hasta donde llega su odio y locura.

Ortega y Alamino dijo...

Soy capaz hasta de un dia autorizar a Los Miquis a que publiquen mi IP para que veas que no soy ninguno de ellos.

Anónimo dijo...

Ano de las 16:23, yo soy autentico y diferente del anonimo que citas, asi que no te las des de picaro ni de Sherlok Holmes.
Mr. Ñemerson

Anónimo dijo...

MIGUEL, SEGURO,
A VARELA DALE DURO!

varela blog dijo...
Este comentario ha sido eliminado por el autor.
Anónimo dijo...

MIGUEL, MARICON

Anónimo dijo...

MIGUEL, IMPOTENTE

Anónimo dijo...

MIGUEL , LADRON DE BLOGS!

Anónimo dijo...

MIGUEL, PICHA MUERTA!

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Carajo, Los Miquis murieron de una manera asquerosa y triste.

MIguel: erss un mamalón. Hacerle eso a la buena de Naday.

Anónimo dijo...

Miguel Fernandez:
CIERRA EL BLOG O TE LO CERRAMOS LOS QUE DE VERDAD QUEREMOS A LOS MIQUIS (NADAY Y NAPOLES).
VETE, VIEJO DE MIERDA.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

vete viejo hijoputaaaaaaaaaa

eres maldad contra dos buenos muchachos!!!!

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

vete enfermo mental......

acomplejado......

eres un ahijado de nacy perez crespo, la bruja del exilioooo

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Al Godar dijo...

Creo que es imprescindible que aclaren que es lo que está pasando en este blog. Hay post muy raros en Varela y PD.
Por favor aclaren...
Saludos,
Al Godar

Anónimo dijo...

No sé a quienes se les ocurre clamar por Naday y Napoles. Los dos juntos no hacen un Miguel Fernandez...si Fernandez se va de este blog y abre uno, como espero por su bien, vamos a ver quién leerá las pendejadas de Naday bobay (a esa tontina no le da el seso para escribir aqui, lo de ella son las boberias de Arrebatados) y del ex periodista de CHTV.

Anónimo dijo...

CABALLERO, ESTO DEL COPYRIGHT ES LO MAS PARECIDO A UN ACTO DE REPUDIO CIBERNETICO.
eSE SEGURO QUE DIO PALOS DURANTE EL MARIEL MIENTRAS REPETIA ALGUNA CONSIGNA

Anónimo dijo...

Y MIENTRAS TANTO EL ERNESTICO EL POLICIA DE PENULTIMOS DIAS FESTEJAS...CREE QUE PERDIO LA COMPETENCIA.
¿pero sera pendejo ese napoles, escribiendole y dandole explicaciones? ¡Le ronca el mango!
por eso mismo si este blog sigue con el me voy pa mi bohio. es demasiado pendejo.

Anónimo dijo...

Ernestico no tiene competencia. Nadie puede ser tan miserable como esa pobre rata pedigueña. Mal rayo la parta. Quedan Varela, Sosa, El Imparcial Digital, el Tono de Ferrer, Alfredo Trif, El Lugareño y unos pocos más. Viva Varela, coño! Y vivan los Miquis de antes!

Asesor Legal dijo...

Varela:
Estas jugando con tu libertad condicional.
Esto que acabas de hacer es un atentado contra la propiedad intelectual.
He recogido las pruebas necesarias para llevarlas ante el oficial que te atiende y luego ante el juez.
Solo espero por la decisión de la parte afectada.

PolO dijo...

"CCR" ???????

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

Anónimo dijo...

Copyright is a legal concept, enacted by most governments, giving the creator of an original work exclusive rights to it, usually for a limited time. Generally, it is "the right to copy", but also gives the copyright holder the right to be credited for the work, to determine who may adapt the work to other forms, who may perform the work, who may financially benefit from it, and other, related rights. It is an intellectual property form (like the patent, the trademark, and the trade secret) applicable to any expressible form of an idea or information that is substantive and discrete.

Copyright initially was conceived as a way for government to restrict printing; the contemporary intent of copyright is to promote the creation of new works by giving authors control of and profit from them. Copy rights have been internationally standardised, lasting between fifty to a hundred years from the creator's death, or a finite period for anonymous or corporate creations; some jurisdictions have required formalities to establishing copyright, most recognize copyright in any completed work, without formal registration. Generally, copyright is enforced as a civil matter, though some jurisdictions do apply criminal sanctions.

Most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, and giving users certain rights. The development of digital media and computer network technologies have prompted reinterpretation of these exceptions, introduced new difficulties in enforcing copyright, and inspired additional challenges to copyright law's philosophic basis. Simultaneously, businesses with great economic dependence upon copyright have advocated the extension and expansion of their copy rights, and sought additional legal and technological enforcement.

BuenavistaVCuba dijo...

Todo parece inidcar que esto se jodio...., voy tumbando....., sabia de algunos dementes aqui.....,pero no tantos.
! Apaga y vamos !

Anónimo dijo...

De madre que esto termine con la cara de ese tipo en primera plana

Anónimo dijo...

Ya se sabía que esto sucedería.
Era mucha la cochambre.

Anonimo dijo...

Acaban de traerme las pruebas de quien fue el Anonimo que hizo correr repetidamente el texto del Copyright en ingles. Cometio un error basico y le va a costar. Pero que ponga los cojones en remojo, porque lo que le viene parriba va a ser una andanada legal. A ver como se va a defender de esta encerrona.

Mikoyan Lezama dijo...

Coñó! Hacia rato que no entraba a la blogueria, pero veo que esto termino como la locura de Nicholson en El respaldor. Voy echando yo tambien.

Arencibia Reclutador dijo...

Raul Castro esta remodelando Mazorra y venimos aqui porque nos informan que hay candidatos para ser llevados a la nueva ala que ya esta a punto de ser inagurada por Raul

Para una demostracion de lo nuevo en nuestra institucion favor escribir a esta direccion

pacientesnuevos@mazorra.cu

Anónimo dijo...

Pero que ponga los cojones en remojo, porque lo que le viene parriba va a ser una andanada legal.

Se refiere este señor a Varela ?

Habla caro

Anónimo dijo...

Porque tanta intrigua, dejen la pajareria y hablen claro, a quien le tienen miedo?

Cubanita dijo...

Miquis:
A los lectores como yo, nos gustaria que siguieran con el blog... HAGAN UNA NOTA O ALGO PARA SABES QUE PASA!

Laz dijo...

La blogesfera no es la misma sin ustedes.

Taoro dijo...

Miquis, que vacio han dejado...
Todavia no me acostumbro a la idea de que un Blog como este haya dejado de existir "asi como asi".
Un fuerte abrazo a los tres... donde quiera que esten y gracias por todo el tiempo que mantuvieron con vida este excelente proyecto.

Anónimo dijo...

Esta Varela abierto señores

No se quejen tanto vamos para alla todos

Abogado de Inmigracion dijo...

Tengo la prueba de que el ultimo anonimo fue de Varela. Logro lo que queria, cerrar a los Miquis y ahora, como esta flojo de audiencia, quiere arrastrarnos para su blog cochiquera. No se dejen engatuzar por este sujeto farsante.

Ernesto G. dijo...

Extraño mucho su blog.

Anónimo dijo...

Tengo la prueba de que el ultimo anonimo fue de Varela

No hable tanta mierda abogado de inmigracion , Varela no escribio eso

Anónimo dijo...

Ultima noticia

Varela blog preso

Cerrado el blog por orden judicial

Abogado de Inmigracion dijo...

El anonimo que trata de desmentirme es un agente de Castro en Miami. Segundo, no hay orden judicial alguna para cerrar el blog del farsante guapeton Varela. Fue mi colega, el abogado Luis Fernandez Caubi quien se lo mando a cerrar ante una olade llamadas de gente insultadas por el mequetrefe que mintio y dijo qued iba para los Miocosukees de los Evergales, cuando en realidad lo que iba a hacer era cerrar su blog de insultos, pornografia, mal gusto y propaganda del Partido Democrata, azuzada por Joe Garcia.

Ortega y Alamino dijo...

Varela esta en los Micosukees robandole artesania a los indios para luego venderla y recaudar fondos para la campaña del bufon Joe Garcia.
Ya yo pase por eso, fui esquilmado y perdi mis candelabros para siempre.

Anónimo dijo...

Joe Garcia 08

Imparable


Adelante Joe , Adelante

Anónimo dijo...

Abogado de inmigracion

Usted es un lenguilargo y un facista

El blog De Varela ha sido cerrado por orden judicial

Anónimo dijo...

Abogado de inmigracion usted ha sdo expuesto en el caldero

Tengo pruebas quien escribio el mensaje y no fue Varela

De todas formas le deseamos lo mejor al caricaturista y esperamos que pronto regrese a la libertad

Abogado de Inmigracion dijo...

Este blog fue boicoteado y termino cerrando por la accion de agentes de Castro. Hay agentes de Castro en el 41 como los hay, mas de siete, en El Herald. Los agentes de Castro pululan por Miami y deberia crearse una organizacion para desenmascararlos y deportarlos.

Magda Montiel dijo...

Tengo orden de que deben retirar la imagen de Randy Alonso de la portadilla. De lo contrario, I will file a lawsuit vs Miquis de Miami. You don't have authorization to post the Alonso's picture in the internet. I have the picture copyright.

Humberto C dijo...

OKEECHOBEE, Everglades – Un caricaturista cubano que protagonizo una accion en el Herald que fue atacado por un feroz cocodrilo de casi 12 pies se las agenció para escapar con vida del brutal ataque, pero perdió un brazo en el intento.

Según un informe de la policía, el Martes Jose Varela estaba reunido con un grupo de amigos cuando decidió nadar en un canal cuya profundidad es de 25 pies.

A la mitad del trayecto, un cocodrilo surgió de repente del fondo del agua y le fue encima, mordiéndole el brazo izquierdo. Posteriormente, mientras se recuperaba de las heridas, Varela contó que pudo luchar contra el enorme reptil al sujetarse de una boya que había en el lugar, y no dejar que el animal lo arrastrara hacia el fondo del canal. Después de pegarle un puñetazo en un ojo al cocodrilo pudo zafarse de la mordida.

Cuando comenzó a nadar de regreso a la orilla se percató de que el animal le había arrancado el brazo izquierdo. De cualquier modo, pudo volver nadando hacia donde estaban sus amigos que de inmediato lo sacaron del agua y pidieron ayuda médica.

Varela fue llevado de urgencia a un hospital de Miami, de donde se espera sea dado de alta el próximo fin de semana.

Micosukee Press dijo...

OKEECHOBEE, Everglades – Un feroz cocodrilo floridano de casi 12 pies murio de una grave indigestion luego de arrancar y comerse el brazo de un podrido caricaturista cubano que protagonizo una accion en el Herald .

Según un informe de la policía, el Martes, el feroz cocodrilo observo como Jose Varela nadaba en un canal cuya profundidad es de 25 pies, sin pensar que ese ataque le costaria la vida decidio atacarlo, desmembrandole el brazo izquierdo. Luego del ataque huyo con su trofeo para comerselo sin pensar que el caricaturista estaba contiagiado seriamente con el gen del odio y la envidia.
Las honras funebres del reptil seran el Viernes 27 de Junio a las 2.00pm en la Funeraria de la reservacion Micosukee "Glorioso reptil"....
Las autoridades indias informaron que aun continuan buscando al caricaturista que huyo del lugar sin dejar pistas para procesarlo legalmente por la muerte del reptil por envenenamiento.

Anónimo dijo...

Atencio amigos de Varela


No se aceptan flores ni ofrendas florares. En cambio se pide a toda la comunidad interesada en donar su dinero a la fundacion iniciada por Jose varela

Save a crock with Joe 2008

Anónimo dijo...

No envien flores

Se aceptan cheque pagables a la fundacio

Save a crock for Castello

Maximun pledge $ 1000.00

visa, AM and MC accepted. We also take indian checks

Ernestos Bustos dijo...

Varela hermano espero que te recuperes pronto de esa mordida brutal

Te enviare 25 por pay pal

Agripino dijo...

Mis condolencias para el señor Varela. Espero que el brazo afectado haya sido el que NO utiliza para su trabajo

Le enviare tambien 25 por pay pal

Abogado de Inmigracion dijo...

La noticia de Varela es falsa.

Ortega y Alamino dijo...

Si la noticia del cocodrilo bendito es verdad, veo de una vez escapadas mis aspiraciones de recuperar los candelabros...

Sexinosa dijo...

Aqui no es donde estan haciendo la colecta para un blo de Barcelona que dicen que es el mejor? Me pueden explicar quien es Varela y por que el abogadito de inmigracion no se va a singar en lugar de estar acusando de agentes de Castro a todo el mundo que no le siga la corriente?

La Poderosa dijo...

El despiste de Sexinosa es para cagarse.

Anónimo dijo...

el abogadillo de inmigracion es un pobre diablo

favor ignorar

Anónimo dijo...

¿POR QUE CERRARON LOS MIQUIS DE MIAMI?



Con profunda tristeza hoy les cedo la palabra a Dos Miquis de Miami, para que estos ratoncitos miamenses tengan un lugar donde despedirse de sus lectores. En el siguiente texto ellos explican lo acontecido con este blog popular, controvertido, animadísimo, inteligente, agudo y, por sobre todas las cosas, divertido a más no poder. Después de casi un año de arduo trabajo, no era justo que estos miquitos no tuvieran un lugar donde decirles un “hasta luego” a quienes los acompañaron por todo este tiempo. El Imparcial Digital les desea muchos éxitos en sus trabajos y vidas personales. Particularmente, quiero creer que los tendremos de alguna forma de nuevo en nuestra ciber-isla.
Eufrates del Valle


¿POR QUE CERRARON LOS MIQUIS DE MIAMI?
Los Miquis de Miami surgieron hace casi un año con la intención de expresar una serie de inquietudes profesionales a través del maravilloso mundo de los blogs. Desde un principio, sus realizadores Naday Balbuena, productora de televisión, y los periodistas y también productores de televisión, Rolando Nápoles y Miguel Fernández, nos pusimos el compromiso de ser una diferencia, con la mayor calidad posible, dentro de la blogósfera cubana en el exilio. Eso sí, sin dejar de divertirnos, razón esencial de su existencia. Y así tratamos de hacerlo. Nos llevó tiempo, trabajo, horas de búsqueda y el valioso apoyo de otros colegas con más experiencia que nos dieron el primer empujón.


La primera razón por la que cerramos fue porque en los últimos tiempos nuestro trabajo como productores del Canal 41 de Miami, de lo que sí vivimos, nos había estado exigiendo muchas más horas de dedicación. Como el blog nunca fue de este canal, ni representó sus intereses, lo debíamos hacer en nuestros momentos libres, los cuales se fueron reduciendo cada vez más. Sentimos entonces que no teníamos ni el tiempo, ni las mismas ganas para sostener el compromiso primario al abrirlo. Y en las últimas semanas eso se reflejó en lo que publicábamos. Ya no lo podíamos hacer ni con el ritmo, la cantidad, la variedad y la frescura de otro momento. Lo mejor entonces era parar. Sobre todo porque nuestro trabajo en el canal, al contrario de disminuir, crece cada día más.


La segunda razón fue porque el blog, internamente entre nosotros, dejó de ser un divertimento para convertirse casi en una redacción de un periódico. Tuvimos varias diferencias de opiniones en la publicación de algunos artículos que nos llevaron a debates y discusiones innecesarias entre nosotros, que nos hicieron desgastarnos en situaciones sin sentido y perder un valioso tiempo de nuestras vidas. El blog siempre mantuvo la libertad de expresión interna y para los comentarios. Pero ninguno de nosotros se quería convertir en un jefe de redacción o en un censor de artículos con los que no se estaba de acuerdo. No era el espíritu inicial.


La tercera la explicamos en una de nuestras últimas publicaciones: “Nos hemos percatado de que ni siquiera viviendo en libertad los cubanos podemos practicar un ejercicio democrático en el intercambio de ideas. Y muchos de los debates en los blogs cubanos del exilio así lo confirman. En una mayoría de los casos, prevalecen los egoísmos, los egos, las altanerías, la autosuficiencia y, en muchos casos, las ofensas personales, aunque existan todos los argumentos del mundo para la discusión.” Nunca le temimos al debate de ideas ni a los ataques que nos hicieron, con razón o no. Al contrario, nos dijeron de todo en los comentarios, nos amenazaron telefónicamente a través de otro colega con el método siciliano “con cinco mil dólares averiguo quienes son y con 50 mil les bajo los dientes”. Nunca censuramos un comentario. Pero ya el nivel al que habían llegado algunos de los debates generados por nuestros publicaciones, con razón o no, superaba cualquier debate serio y civilizado de ideas, que era nuestra aspiración.

¿Por qué no se ha podido cerrar completamente el blog?

Lo explicamos en un comentario que enviamos a varios blogs amigos: “alguien” le cambió la contraseña y no pudimos cerrarlo. Ninguno de los tres que la conocíamos asegura que fue. No tenemos pruebas contra nadie. Solo vimos la firma de un Miqui CCR en el último artículo que no sabemos quién es. No hubiéramos querido que finalizara así. Nos hubiera gustado despedirnos y agradecerles a todos los que nos apoyaron, nos comentaron y nos acompañaron en todo este tiempo, a favor o en contra, no importa. Pero lo hicieron. Fue lo más importante: saber que esas personas dedicaron un espacio de su valioso tiempo para leer a los Miquis. Y de eso estaremos eternamente agradecidos. Como de este espacio que nos ofrece Eufrates para explicar estos hechos. No podíamos negarnos ante quien es cita obligada y placentera de nuestros recorridos por los blogs. Con él nos unió una amistad vía e-mail que esperamos se mantenga por muchos años.


Dos Miquis de Miami
Naday Balbuena y Rolando Nápoles

e.c. d. t.m. dijo...

Lo mejor que hicieron fue cerrarlo.
en realidad este blog se deshizo peor que el desmerengamiento de la Union sovietica.

Lo llevaron tan lejos que pasó a la historia como una cloaca.No supieron cerrarlo a tiempo.

No conozco ni sé quienes son los productores de canal 41, ni me interesa, pero en todo caso ni el canal ni el blog valen gran cosa.

LOs firmantes muy conocidos en su cuadra.

Anónimo dijo...

“Nos hemos percatado de que ni siquiera viviendo en libertad los cubanos podemos practicar un ejercicio democrático en el intercambio de ideas. Y muchos de los debates en los blogs cubanos del exilio así lo confirman. En una mayoría de los casos, prevalecen los egoísmos, los egos, las altanerías, la autosuficiencia y, en muchos casos, las ofensas personales, aunque existan todos los argumentos del mundo para la discusión.”

Hay que ver lo que el diablo Castro logró, ¿cuándo será que terminen de enterrar los demonios que trajo su paso por el mundo?
Un cadáver que sigue mandando desde su tumba: puro rencor, odio y desencuentro entre ustedes. Es una tristeza que sigan cautivos de tantos pesares.

Diavolo dijo...

Conozco algo de diablos.

A Fidel Castro se le puede culpar de muchas maldades, pero la nefasta dotacion genetica de los cubiches no es una de ellas.

GeNeRaCiOn AsErE dijo...

Miquis, aseres, vuelvan!

albert

Varela te extrañamos , regresa macho dijo...

Donde esta Varela y porque cerro?

dicen que estuvo hospitalizado despues de sufrir un desagradable acccidente

Por favor alguien qe nos diga donde esta varela , la razon de yo venir a este blog

Ortega y Alamino dijo...

El que sepa donde esta Varela, por favor que le recuerde que aun espero mis candelabros..........
"ladroncillo esquizofrenico".

Anónimo dijo...

¡Qué clase de comepingas son los miquis y eufrates!

elpidio mancebo dijo...

Varela era la vida de este blog

Fermin Laffita dijo...

sin Varela me piro

adios

Braudilio Vinent dijo...

yo tambien me voy

Anónimo dijo...

*Denuncia Pública:

Humberto Castelló http://www.nuevoaccion.com/HUMBERTOCASTELLO.jpg es hijo del comandante de la Robo.ilusión, agente de inteligencia y diplomático, Humberto Castelló Sr.
Estudió la carrera diplomática y el espionaje en el ISRI de La Habana. En 1979, con 24 años, comenzó su misión de infiltración pasando a Puerto Rico, donde estudió periodismo y trabajó para el diario El Nuevo Día. Pasó luego a Argentina, terminando su periplo de adiestramiento en Miami, donde comenzó a trabajar para El Nuevo Herald en 1997. En 2001 es nombrado director de El Nuevo Herald, donde el muy hijo de put* -junto con otros “colaboradores” - han venido realizando una labor de zapa hasta el día de hoy.

Humberto Castelló, director de El Nuevo Heral, es un caballo de troya, agente del G-2 y chivato comunista.

Fantomas dijo...

Varela is back con sus dos brazos intactos

Enhorabuena

Ortega y Alamino dijo...

!!!Eyyyy Varela!!!! regresastes, solo que sin blog y obligado a comentar solo en el blog de tus odiados enemigos, Los Miquis de Miami....
Veo que has ampliado tu diapasón de personajes imaginarios, Elpidio Mancebo, Fermin Laffita, etc....eso es bueno, mucha creatividad hermano para que no te aburras. Ahhhhh, y de vez en cuando tu Xanax para "volar" un poco.

varela blog dijo...
Este comentario ha sido eliminado por el autor.
varela blog dijo...
Este comentario ha sido eliminado por el autor.
Anónimo dijo...

Pa el q se robó la clave de Los Miquis: ¿cuándo cojones vas a quitar al singao de Randy Alonso de la portada? De pinga, mijo: esto es un abuso.

Anónimo dijo...

Oye, les recomiendo este blog sobre Cuba
http://degusanosamariposas.blogspot.com/

cubanita76 dijo...

Sigo visitanto esta blog con la esperanza de que vuevan a publicar alguna picante nueva pagina de noticias. Pero nada! Cada ves menos seguido, lamentablemente. Para lectores como yo, deberian publicar una pagina de aliento o de adios. Espero vuelvan pronto!
Cubanita76

el miqui con password dijo...

Rui Ferreira ya abrio blog al ser cesanteado del Herald

el debate esta alli los esperamos

http://www.elblogaldia.com/

b dijo...

Le doy de baja a este Blog en los enlaces?

Porque todo parece indicar que termino ...,

Desen una vuelta por mi Blog..., con un poco de coments se nivela.

BuenavistaVCuba dijo...

Ya puedo darle de baja a este Blog en mis enlaces? o en favorites...,
Todo parece indicar que este Blog no lo resucita nadie.
Por lo pronto los invito a pasar por mi Blog animense y comenten.

la feura dijo...

Qué feo acabó este blog!

Qué feo acabó este blog!

Y no se sabe por qué acabó.

Pero: qué feo, pero que feo acabó este blog!

Para regenerar sus nombres deberían abrir otro con comentarios regulados y más seriedad, que este nunca tuvo.

Qué requetefeo acabó este blog!

Anónimo dijo...

Continuan desapareciendo los blogs cubanos

http://estanciacubana.net/

Demotix dijo...

Estimado Los Mickeys,

Nos encantan tu blog. Esperamos que te guste nuestro proyecto.

Acabamos de lanzar Demotix, un sitio para noticias creadas por usuarios y una agencia ciudadana. Piensa en el sitio como un Flickr o YouTube pero para fotos y videos originales. Puedes ver nuestro sitio en vivo en www.demotix.com.

¿Porque hemos creado Demotix?

 Solo cuatro periódicos americanos tienen corresponsales extranjeros (el NY Times, el LA Times, el Washington Post y el Wall St Journal) y todos dependen de las agencias,
 Pero AP y Reuters solo cubren un 60% de los países del mundo a tiempo completo. Esperamos que Demotix sea el Web 2.0 para periodismo.

Creemos que el periodismo ciudadano y el foto-periodismo bien hecho puede ser una gran fuerza para bien en la participacion democratica, la sociedad civil, y la libertad de expresion en todo el mundo.

Las noticias internacionales estan desapareciendo. Esperamos que Demotix pueda llenar ese hueco. Queremos dar un megafono a cada homre y mujer para contar su historia y mostrar sus imagenes. Esperamos poder cambiar el mapa de las noticias, trayendo noticias reales y autenticas de paises y temas que no cubren los medios de informacion tradicionales.

Eventualmente esperamos ser el sitio donde todo el mundo pueda ir, sin repercusiones, a subir sus noticias. Aun antes de lanzarnos, tenemos acuerdos con grandes periódicos y ahora estamos añadiendo a nuestra colección de nuestros socios para proveer a los medios de comunicación con un fotos cada día de noticias ciudadanas. También tenemos relaciones con Reporteros Sin Fronteras, Witness, Global Voices, el Comité para Protejer a Periodistas, etc.

Pero nos hace falta tu ayuda. Por favor, visita nuestro sitio y dejar saber a tus amigos que existimos. Si te gusta nuestro sitio, escribe sobre nosotros, pon un enlace en tu pagina de web, y di al mundo que existimos. Pero lo mas importante, sube tus mejores fotos para que lo vea el mundo. Nosotros podemos hacer ver tus fotos al mundo. Y cobraremos a los medios de informacion por todo lo que compren y lo dividimos 50:50 contigo.

Gracias, y por favor, visitar www.demotix.com Por favor, no dudeis en poneros en contacto. Y hay alguna manera que podamos colaborar?

Un saludo,
Turi

Turi Munthe
www.demotix.com
cc@demotix.com

Laz dijo...

Turi luce un buen proyecto, felicidades y exitos en el empeño que se han propuesto. Como Los Miquis estan en un semestre sabatico, recojo tu encargo y lo incorporo a mi blog. Por cierto, a mi me gustaria que hubiese una seccion de comentarios. Por favor revisa este titulo que vi alli "politisacion en ninos primarios"

TIROFIJO dijo...

Esto sigue vivo?

Cubalibre dijo...

La Cuba de todas las epocas! Hoy presentamos el Documental "Plantados" en Cine Cuba con mas de 100 peliculas cubanas las 24 horas y gratis!

Plantados en nuestros días:

“Ser Plantado” no es solamente una actitud entre los presos políticos (que sigue siéndola en los valientes que guardan prisión política actualmente) sino también una actitud, una conciencia, frente al opresor régimen comunista. Es una consigna: “Plantados hasta la libertad y la democracia” significa no aceptar otra cosa que no sea la libertad y la democracia. Esto es; no promover ni aceptar reformas (como existe en China) que den lugar a ciertos cambios económicos pero con la permanencia en el gobierno de la camarilla corrupta y represiva, sino mantenerse firme en la lucha por una democracia plural, con libertad y derechos, en la que los ciudadanos sean verdaderamente independientes, soberanos y creadores de riqueza.

Plantado es una posición ética, digna, fundamentada en valores morales que enaltecen a la persona humana.

“Plantados” es una actitud. Si la mayoría del pueblo cubano “se planta”, alcanzaremos la libertad y la democracia.

Nos dirigimos a nuestros conciudadanos y les decimos: ¡Plántate!

Fantomas dijo...

Coño este blog tiene 9 vidas

Fantomas dijo...

COMIENZAN A APARECER POR TODA CUBA CARTELES EN CONTRA DEL GOBIERNO

Pinar del Río – Se conoció por fuentes residentes en el municipio vueltabajero de San Juan y Martínez, provincia de Pinar del Río, que luego del paso del huracan Gustav aparecieron en ese territorio un buen número de carteles antigubernamentales pidiendo vivienda, comida , libertad y otras consignas en contra del régimen imperante.

Este hecho provocó la ira del oficial de la seguridad del estado de esa localidad conocido por Raúl Milians, quien después de varias horas de interrogatorio amenazó al opositor pacífico Damián Caridad González de ser el promotor del hecho, afirmándole que si volvían a aparecer carteles en ese lugar él sería el responsable, por lo tanto iba a aplicarle la ley con todo su rigor.

Comenta la fuente que no es la primera vez que este opositor, así como muchos otros, es amenazado e inculpado sin pruebas de delitos que no ha cometido.

Omar Gaztambide Molinares es miembro del Sindicato Independiente de Trabajadores Tabacaleros (SITT).

Fantomas dijo...

CUIDADO: NO CAIGAN EN LA TRAMPA


Provocadores y agitadores profesionales están actuando en estos momentos en forma activa para convencer a cubanos que viven en el exterior y que tienen familias en las áreas desvastadas por los huracanes Gustav y Ike, azuzándolos para que salgan hacia Cuba en barcos cargados de alimentos e implementos de ayuda, sin contar con el permiso del gobierno de los Estados Unidos, violando las leyes. Lo que pretenden estos agitadores profesionales es conseguir que al violarse las leyes, tanto las Autoridades de Aduanas como los Guardacostas, se vean obligados a detener a los que embarquen sin autorización, para entonces culpar a la actual Administración y a los candidatos republicanos, aduciendo que gracias a ellos, no les podrán hacer llegar ayuda a sus familiares en Cuba.(Dibujo de Prohías)

Esta es una operación cuya ejecución beneficia tanto al Partido Demócrata y a sus candidatos, como a la tiranía castrista.

En Miami, Fort Lauderdale, Palm Beach, Tampa, St. Petesburgh y Puerto Rico, están actuando activamente esos agentes provocadores profesionales, que aunque pretendan querer ayudar a los cubanos, en realidad están sirviendo a una operación perfectamente organizada, buscando lograr beneficios para factores ocultos, enemigos de la libertad de nuestro pueblo.

A los líderes de las organizaciones que están empeñados en lograr hacerle llegar ayuda directa al pueblo cubano, les alertamos sobre no dejarse engatuzar por esos agitadores profesionales. ¿Qué cómo se pueden detectar a esos agentes? Simplemente prestando atencióna lo que dicen. Todo el que plantee la salida ilegal y sin permiso y la posibilidad de iniciar una especie en menor escala de un nuevo "Mariel" está demostrando que está respondiendo a una consigna antipatriótica y a una campaña de bastardo partidismo. Ojo con ellos. !A REPUDIARLOS!

Nuevo accion

Yamilka dijo...

He estado buscando hace dias como hacer llegar mi modesta ayuda a quienes en nuestra tierra lo perdieron todo, la Cruz Roja Internacional ha hecho un llamamiento a recaudar 5.8 millones de dolares para aquellos que han quedado en grave situación, yo les pido desde aquí a quienes participan en este blog que por favor se solidaricen con nuestros hermanos que hoy tanto lo necesitan y dejemos a un lado la politica.
http://donate.ifrc.org/donate_response_sp.asp

Fantomas dijo...

video de holguin

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5dD0hI0QC1M

Fantomas dijo...

Aumenta considerablemente la cifra de muertos en cuba huracanes ike y gustav

nuevo numero oficial es ahora 7

Irina dijo...

Esta temporada ciclónica no solo ha acabado con Cuba, ha roto el poco raciocinio en el gobierno de La Habana, que se niega a recibir la ayuda económica de la Comunidad Económica Europea y de otros países que han ofrecido el envío de lo elemental.Siguiendo el viejo manual del orgullo ideológico y sumiendo en la hambruna a la población, este juego con la vida de los ciudadanos de una nación debe cesar.

Los abajo firmantes consideramos una violación de los derechos humanos esta posición de Raúl Castro, un abuso de poder en circunstancias excepcionales, donde la política debería dejarse a un lado y el pensar común de estos dirigentes políticos fuese el bien social para su pueblo.

Según la carta de Derechos Humanos:

Artículo 3
Todo individuo tiene derecho a la vida, a la libertad y a la seguridad de su persona.


Artículo 25
1. Toda persona tiene derecho a un nivel de vida adecuado que le asegure, así como a su familia, la salud y el bienestar, y en especial la alimentación, el vestido, la vivienda, la asistencia médica y los servicios sociales necesarios; tiene asimismo derecho a los seguros en caso de desempleo, enfermedad, invalidez, viudez, vejez u otros casos de pérdida de sus medios de subsistencia por circunstancias independientes de su voluntad.

Independientemente de todos los aspectos que violan en el país hacemos incapié en el derecho humano básico de alimentación, vivienda digna, y condiciones mínimas de salubridad.

Desde Buscando lo que nos une queremos denunciar de forma contundente estos actos y para ello rogamos firmen esta petición todos aquellos que estén de acuerdo con nuestra forma de pensar. para que la recogida de firmas sea efectiva por favor pongan nombre y dos apellidos y país de procedencia.

Las firmas recogidas se harán llegar a la Comisión de derechos humanos, a la presidenta de la Comunidad de Madrid Esperanza Aguirre y a todas las instituciones, personalidades que muestren solidaridad con este proyecto.

Nota: Para firmar la denuncia acudan a este link o posteenlo en cualquier foro que estimen conveniente, los usuarios no registrados en este foro tambien podrán dejar su firma, solo tienen que poner un nombre en el cuerpo del mensaje( por ejemplo anónimo) y adjuntar en el mensaje los datos requeridos después tendran que confirmar su post con un código.

link:
http://www.forobuscandoloquenosune.net/noticias-cuba-f32/recogida-de-firmas-en-contra-de-la-violacion-de-derechos-humanos-t935.htm

Anónimo dijo...

www.notihabanacuba.com

lo ultimo de Cuba

Fantomas dijo...

Y todavia no aparece el password para cerrar esto

Maikel dijo...

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=X5FJavDQygQ

la nueva cancion para panfilo en cuba...la cancion oficial de panfilo....espero les guste..y que lo publiquen para la gente cubana al mundo..gracias

Anónimo dijo...

Miquis de miami:

Maricones todos.

Taoro dijo...

Opssss....

Taoro dijo...

Opssss....

Taoro dijo...

Opsss

Taoro dijo...

Opsss

Anónimo dijo...

Miquis de Miami, partia de pendejos.

Anónimo dijo...

Good day, sun shines!
There have were times of hardship when I didn't know about opportunities of getting high yields on investments. I was a dump and downright stupid person.
I have never thought that there weren't any need in large starting capital.
Now, I feel good, I begin take up real income.
It gets down to choose a proper companion who utilizes your money in a right way - that is incorporate it in real business, parts and divides the profit with me.

You may ask, if there are such firms? I have to tell the truth, YES, there are. Please be informed of one of them:
http://theinvestblog.com [url=http://theinvestblog.com]Online Investment Blog[/url]

Anónimo dijo...

I just discovered the website who writes about
many
home based business reviews

If you want to know more here it is
home based business
www.home-businessreviews.com

Joan Antoni Guerrero dijo...

Necesitamos tu ayuda!! Tanto si has apoyado la campaña OZT como si no lo has hecho todavía. Divulga la campaña "OZT: Yo acuso al Gobierno Cubano" (http://orlandozapatatamayo.blogspot.com), que promueve la carta "Por la liberación de los presos políticos cubanos", a firmar en http://firmasjamaylibertad.com/ozt/ o por correo electrónico dirigiendo un email a ozt.prensa@gmail.com con el nombre, los apellidos, la ciudad y el país de residencia.

Ya la han firmado más de 43mil personas en todo el mundo. Nombres como los de (....los más conocidos en Cuba??) la apoyan.
Si ya te has hecho eco, gracias ante todo!! Considera entonces enviarle esta invitación a tus amigos, por ejemplo por email a los que viven en Cuba.
Pasa la voz! Que no haya cubano de a pie que no se entere! TODOS debemos ser parte del futuro que merece Cuba, uno donde no se reprima por pensar diferente.
Contamos contigo! GRACIAS!

CayoCarena-Cienfuegos-LV dijo...

Greetings !!Aunque Llevo Desterrado
Desde El 11 De Noviembre De 1957
No Estoy Muy Al Tanto Del Acontecer En La Capital De La Septima Provincia Por Residir En Boston, Massachusetts Por Los Ultimos 52 Anos De Mi Existencia...
Fui Miembro De Las Fuerzas Armadas
Constitucionales, Marina De Guerra,
Graduado De La Academia Naval...No
Fui Miembro De La Brigada 2506, But
Let Me go To The Point..."Los Miquis"
Estan A Favor O En Contra Del Regimen Imperante En Cuba Que El Pueblo Cubano Acogio Con Tanto Amor
Respectfully Submitted,

Orlando L
**USMC Semper Fi"

E-mail...cienfuegoslv1957@gmail.com

Anónimo dijo...

порно одноклассники знакомства )))







порноклассники 163947
142 Порно одноклассники
одноклассники порно ру 1349

Anónimo dijo...

36425 Скачать Замерзшая из Майами !)

Anónimo dijo...

код активации эроклассники )







www эроклассники ru 892537
189 эроклассники com
сайт эроклассники 2573

«El más antiguo ‹Más antiguo   1 – 200 de 220   Más reciente› El más reciente»